I do not consider myself to be obese, but the description of “waif” would never be used either. Taking a look around campus, I think I am average. But on a good day I barely stand five feet four inches tall and, according to health and weight experts, 10 to 20 pounds overweight.
Sinister tales of crime, drugs and even murder are a part of Clyde Weems’ past. Yet, the 21-year-old basketball player and aspiring rap artist said he overcame tragedy and the temptation to get rich fast with the help of his family and his faith.
Imagine for a second that one’s fate, the future of one’s life and one’s unborn children rested upon a little pink sticker on a complete stranger’s driver’s license.
The University of La Verne Board of Trustees voted Saturday, March 21, to seek American Bar Association (ABA) accreditation for the College of Law’s La Verne campus.
The memory is still fresh: four girls were at a party, talking about the possibility of a new sorority on campus. It didn’t sound too farfetched at the time. Jokes about a name, a mascot and colors turned into a serious discussion. Once surfaced, the idea never died.
It’s 10:30 on a Friday night, loud music, screaming and laughing are coming from a Woods Apartment, and you are the only resident assistant (RA) on duty.
The Campus Times does not endorse candidates; it does take stands on initiatives.
Holding together an intercollegiate team would not be an easy task for anyone, but sophomore pitcher Wendy Snyder, from Azusa, has accomplished this feat on the ULV softball team.
One sure qualifier and other track and field athletes at La Verne are looking for their ticket to the National Collegiate Athletic Association (NCAA) Division Ill Championship in Northfield, Minn. on May 25.
If a team cannot seem to catch the “winning train” as it rolls its way, then it can just enjoy itself waiting for a ride. That is the attitude of the University of La Verne men’s tennis team.